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Search Results 0 to 21 of about 22 (some duplicates have been removed)
: the president also did however discuss revamping the tax code, reducing healthcare spending, trying to reduce deficits, but acknowledging the realities of divided government, said, quote, today's victories will only be partial. cheryl? cheryl: peter barnes of course standing by at the white house, big day in d.c., cold day as well. peter thank you. well, while most of the markets are closed today, money is still moving. now is your chance to make money on currencies. joining me now for a fox business exclusive interview is forex.com senior currency strategist. welcome. currency markets are moving today. currency is a bit of great interest with regards to the european currencies and there's japan. big meeting today, bank of japan, more concern about deflation in that country, what is your reading right now on the country of japan and the yen in particular? >> they have been taking some pretty extraordinary measures over the past to months or so -- past two months or so. been very very aggressive in terms of easing the japanese yen. he believes that's going to be the major thing to turn around
healthcare, you have education. the key is, people don't know what that means. do i need to be a nurse, do i need to be a doctor, do i need to be a teacher? but the answer really is, if you are in customer service in healthcare, can you do data analysis in healthcare? can you do technology for the software programs that are in healthcare? a lot of it is the population going out and getting retrained in order to take the jobs that are needed. > so technology, that mantra is you really have to be training yourself for the jobs of the day. they're not around anymore, the kind of jobs that used to be. > > it's a different world. everything is different, right? styles change, jobs change. the problem is, if you have been doing the same thing for 20 years, 15 years, 30 years, and you're unemployed, the odds are you probably weren't that good at it to begin with. > tell me about temporary workers, temp-to-full-time. what about contractors? > > temping contracting is really bigger than it's been in the past five, six, seven years. companies are putting their foot in the water. they need people to do
in 365 days. with no presidential election, no stimulus programs on the horizon and healthcare reform upheld, 2013 should be smooth sailing for the economy, right? to almost no one's surprise, it's not that simple. despite that, in our cover story, we found a few people willing to stick their necks out and share with us their predictions. most everyone we found had reason for measured optimism. housing prices, for example, are going up. "there's hope that you can climb out. that's just a game- changer." and that opens up housing- related investment, which in turn may help stocks. "i see certain sectors helping the stock market. i see that true of the housing sector. look at real estate, look at building supplies, things that have been down in the past." as for jobs, john challenger says though the economy has been adding an average of 150,000 jobs a month, we may not need that many to make unemployment itself go down. the reason - baby boomers. "there are many more baby boomers retiring, so we don't need nearly as many new jobs as we did a decade ago." as for overseas trade, china's e
it is the cleveland clinic with 28 doctors and healthcare professionals. some 48,000 employees. 4.6 million patient visits. it is the envy worldwide of many hospitals and health care clinics. toby cosgrove runs the whole thing. i want to start here in davos with the question, whose model do you respect? >> there are a lot of places that do it really well. mayo clinic. we are very similar organizations. i am a shameless dealer of great ideas. liz: do you go in and watch they'll clinic surgeries? >> four years i went around the world to find new surgical tech takes. now i encourage all of my physicians to go someplace at least once a year to find new technologies. even if they are going and looking at an assembly line. do something to understand a new set of ideas to try to bring innovation to healthcare. liz: you just told me that last night, you had dinner with john chambers of cisco and a top executive from microsoft. >> we were talking about big data and how it is coming together and how we can use this to our advantage. if you take all of the data in the world, 95% of it has been created in the
medicine as a way to trim healthcare costs. one of the beneficiaries has been watson pharmaceuticals. ruben ramirez reports. >> reporter: watson pharmaceuticals has a new name and a new logo. the world's third-largest generic drug maker changed its name to actavis, a company watson bought last fall. c.e.o. paul bisaro says its no stranger to growth through acquisitions. >> in the short-term we'll be looking for add-on acquisitions whether it's in the branded space where we continue to be very aggressive in the areas of women's health and urology trying to find new therapies we can bring to market. i think a bigger transaction for us would probably await 2014, or 2015. >> reporter: with acquisitions come redundancies, actavis is cutting jobs and moving operations out of its original corona, california facility. >> most of the products that are manufactured in that facility will be moving to our florida facility or our elizabeth n.j. facility, so there will be some additional increases in people in those facilities. we'll also be moving to some overseas locations. >> reporter: investors have
on fire as more and more insurers move customers to generic medicine as a way to trim healthcare costs. one of the beneficiaries has been watson pharmaceuticals. ruben ramirez reports. >> reporter: watson pharmaceuticals has a new name and a new logo. the world's third-largest generic drug maker changed its name to actavis, a company watson bought last fall. c.e.o. paul bisaro says its no stranger to growth through acquisitions. >> in the short-term we'll be looking for add-on acquisitions whether it's in the branded space where we continue to be very aggressive in the areas of women's health and urology trying to find new therapies we can bring to market. i think a bigger transaction for us would probably await 2014, or 2015. >> reporter: with acquisitions come redundancies, actavis is cutting jobs and moving operations out of its original corona, california facility. >> most of the products that are manufactured in that facility will be moving to our florida facility or our elizabeth, n.j. facility, so there will be some additional increases in people in those facilities. we'll also
, michigan, fast enough - some of the addtiional business an indirect result of healthcare reform. "our technology is automation. so the higher the government wants to make labor costs, the better for us." but some of the vendors who brought machines to keep it moving - no matter who's making it - say they are getting more inquiries but not full commitments yet. still, it's enough for nick kuecker's kansas city company that designs and builds these sorts of systems to look for more people to hire. "we're moving from hardware to software. so you're looking for i.t. people? yes, i.t. dot-net, c+ code writing and plc engineers for our company." the manufacturing outlook leads chris williamson, chief economist at financial information services firm markit, to believe the growth of gdp and non-farm payroll will accelerate in the first quarter. government cuts to defense are blamed for a huge loss at general dynamics. that tops our look at 4th quarter earnings this morning. general dynamics reported a $2-billion loss as its information tech business slows due to a decline in government contra
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the hard choices to reduce the cost of healthcare and the size of our deficit. but we reject the belief that america must choose between caring for the generation that built this country and investing in the generation that will build its future. david: so will america have to learn to live with the european-sized deficit? let's ask gerry seib, the "wall street journal" political editor. first of all, why are you here in new york when the inauguration is in d.c.? >> too much insanity down there. david: all right. he made a reference to the deficit but immediately followed that reference with a big but, he said we have to cut the deficit but we need to continue to spend more money for a bigger government? >> i think you have to think of this inaugural as having messages for both republican opposition and also his own base. i think the message to republicans was look, i have an agenda for a second term. it is going to include some things we didn't get around to like climate control in the first term because we were dealing with an economic crisis, and to his base he's saying look i'm not
that they receive no federal assistance like obamacare and healthcare. path to citizenship, once you get over those hurdles here are what people have to have. register and pass background checks, pay a fine and back taxes, earn probationary legal status. you can be here, but you are probationary. learn english. continue to pay taxes. show u.s. work history. get a green card and then apply for citizenship. the back of the line. jonah goldberg, mara liasson, political correspondent, national public radio and syndicated columnist charles krauthammer. charles? >> a large number of americans have a view that i advocated if you do legalization after the enforcement of the border americans would accept that. that is what the bill here or proposal here appears to do. once you get enforcement, you have to go through a path to get a green card citizenship. that is highly misleading. under the proposal, the day the bill is filed you get instant citizennization for 11 million illegals immigrants. if there is trouble with enforcement of the border you not going to get the government revoking legalization after
in the field of healthcare or nursing from capella university, you'll have the knowledge to advance your career while making a difference in the lives of patients. let's get started at capella.edu. >>> 5:43 a.m. eastern time. that is the capitol. bill karins told me it's supposed to be snowing in d.c. >> hard to see. >> hard to see. small snow. really, really small or big picture. >> let's go over and get a check on the weather with nbc meteorologist bill karins. somewhat balmy. >> nothing to see this week. record highs. cold at the end of the week. tornadoes, ice this morning. no big deal. >> no big deal. no armageddon. >> this is crazy this week. let's start with this morning. the snows are moving into the baltimore area, washington, d.c., will go over to freezing rain. this mess will be into philadelphia during the peak of the rush hour and new york city as we go through the tail end of the rush hour. snowing pretty good central p.a. the pink near hagerstown, charlottesville, virginia. a lot of freezing rain reports out there. this mess was last night in chicago in the great lakes. thankfull
that were part of the affordable care act that are intended to help healthcare costs, medicare costs, by putting in changing incentives, to lower rates, a number of good ideas are in there. they are marginal things that would help. i think what is difficult for the republicans is to propose any kind of fundamental redesign to get away from the system, which, i think, generates overtreatment. that means we do not necessarily get the best treatment in the world, we just get a lot of treatment. connell: at some point it will become necessary, until that point, whatever that point is, we can speculate about when that time will be, until that point, you do not get a sense that there will be political action. >> i think it is probably the case that we will stumble along from minor crisis to minor crisis. we probably need a broader tax increase than we have. i do not think it is enough to just hit the rich. you have to tackle the fundamentals in the long run which is medicare. those are both very unpopular measures. i do not think it will happen until we force them to happen to the affect o
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over the real term doing that. i like my tech stocks. i like healthcare stocks. i like some consumer stocks. some of the banks, i continue to think look fairly cheap. i own a few industrials. so for -- if you buy a diversified portfolio and hang on to it through thick and thin -- >> and kenny is agreeing with you. the longer term strategy. >> i think that's exactly the right strategy. pick the portfolio. have you it. if they are names you have done your homework on and listen, michael farr makes the exact point. for the long-term personing with getting in and out, you might as well hang it up. >> that's for you guys. >> my partner, john washington, is well -- >> i didn't know your partner was george washington, actually. >> they are related. almost as old. north of 0 90 at this point. john says the best time to invest is when you have money. >> what worries me is the investor at home seeing the s&p go above the 1500 mark. not realizing we had a 5 to 6% move over the last few weeks. >> you see, what is frustrating about that, if you are an investor, whether 401(k) on whatever it is, y
averse people hiding in healthcare. a lot of them, i know what you're doing to go into the more cyclical names like industrials. >> we will talk about that in a few minutes, as a matter of fact. >> nasdaq holding the upside, apple is not helping things. let's good it seem why mody at the nasdaq. >> we are seeing the nasdaq outperform major indies indiesys. with today's move, apple does reclaim the title as the world's most valuable company in the world, which is, as you know, it did lose to exxonmobil briefly on friday. that the latest in the market cap challenge. another bright spot we continue to watch as julia boorstin pointed out. social media. facebook ais ahead ofity earnings report. chinese internet stocks. analyst running that investors who believe in the growth of china's internet could consider baidu. back to you, sue. >> thank you, seema. >>> briefly yields on the ten-year note top since april 25. is the play at longer end of the curve or not? rick santelli is tracking the action at the cme. ricky, i know they are watching the ten-year but they are also watching the 30-year yi
slightly. honeywell, manufacturing, healthcare, technology, on the move. it is up 18%. there is a look at honeywell right now. up fractionally right now. kimberly-clark, another name on the move after their quarterly reports. back to you. melissa: thank you so much. lori: eight straight days of gains. the last time that happened was back in november 2004. is the market due for a pullback or is there even more room to run? kevin, welcome back to the show. when they are talking about the stock market in my hair salon, it makes you think that this puppy has some room to run. what do you think? >> i think that is exactly right. i think we have improving fundamentals. at the same time, when you look at stocks, they are relatively cheap. you look at bond yields. they are very low. investors are looking at all this and putting it all together and moving into equities. particularly, since the risks about the fiscal cliff seem a little more remote, why not go into equities. especially when there is not a lot of compelling alternatives out there. lori: one argument would be that this is all the
, insured by unitedhealthcare insurance company. like all standardized medicare supplement plans, they help save you up to thousands in out-of-pocket costs. call today to request a free decision guide. with these types of plans, you'll be able to visit any doctor or hospital that accepts medicare patients... plus, there are no networks, and you'll never need a referral to see a specialist. join the millions who have already enrolled in the only medicare supplement insurance plans endorsed by aarp... and provided by unitedhealthcare insurance company, which has over 30 years of experience behind it. with all the good years ahead, look for the experience and commitment to go the distance with you. call now to request your free decision guide. >>> welcome back, everybody. it is still the midst of earnings season. in some of that news this morning, dow component procter & gamble came in with earnings of $1.22 a share. that was 11 cents better than the street was expected. revenue came in slightly higher than the street expected as well. and earlier we spoke to procter & gamble cfo jon moeller.
but if you don't get anything done that will be your legacy. we'll see. i mean, right now, healthcare is certainly his legacy, where the economy goes will depend on how he's viewed in the long- term, too. >> reporter: thank you. nice to see you. appreciate it. you can find a link to jamie's blog at ktvu.com. i just spoke to darrell steinberg, mup in my next report, his special issue he's pushing during his visit and how the nation's capital has a different view of california than it did four years ago. reporting live in washington, d.c., i'm tori campbell, ktvu channel 2 news. >>> some people in san francisco watched a live broadcast of the inaugural celebration at the bayview operahouse. people from the neighborhood and other parts of the bay area gathered to watch president obama's speech. one woman said the president's re-election gives her hope for the future. >> i know there's hope. i mean there's hope. there's gonna be a change coming. and i -- i have faith it will be better for us. i mean, you know, i'm not just saying -- i'm talking about the whole country is gonna be better.
by unitedhealthcare insurance company. like all standardized medicare supplement plans, it could save you thousands in out-of-pocket costs. call now to request your free decision guide. i've been with my doctor for 12 years. now i know i'll be able to stick with him. you'll be able to visit any doctor or hospital that accepts medicare patients. plus, there are no networks, and you never need a referral. see why millions of people have already enrolled in the only medicare supplement insurance plans endorsed by aarp. don't wait. call now. >>> nice led zeppelin setup to start the day. >> rigeuters is reported investigators have said manufacturing is part of the problem for the engine failure of the f 35, a lockheed plane and the irony is the bad parts made by parker hanafin and when replaced, they will be alloweded to fly. and lockheed part but the part ter made by ph. >>> saying profits will be lower because of surn sandy, i saw you tweeting this at 5:00 in the morning. >> this one takes the cake from excuses standpoint. never have i seen so many excuses in one felt swoop. not just sandy,
Search Results 0 to 21 of about 22 (some duplicates have been removed)

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